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Full text of "Temperance battle songs! : for the use of choirs and glee clubs in all kinds of temperance meetings"

TEMPERANCE 



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FOR THE USE OF 



CHOIRS AlTD CLSE CLT7BS 



IN AI.I, KINDS ( 



S. W. STRAUB. 

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CHICAGO: 
PUBLISHED BY S. W. STRAUB. 



Sheet Music — Unequalled Temperance Music. 




Words by Maria Straub. Music 
kening to the enormity, of intem- 
regarcl for motLer lingers in the 



For Mother's Sake 

perance as they never have before. K i 
most depraved soul. This fact has be 

Save the Boy. Jrl'p: 

ing the youth as this song. Send for : 

Stop Drinking To-ni 

Price, 35 cents. 

For Prohibition RaL \ 

become a gi'eat favorite for temijeranci i 

Temperance Victor) 

marked. Suitable for organ as well as 

Our Boys are in Dai : 

and do good in temperance meetings. 
Citizens' League meetings. Price 30 cents. 

Fight the Battle at the Polls, 

ing quicker and more thorouyhlif. Price, 30 cents. 



effective temijerance battle song. 
as aided so much the work of sav- 



•us, by J. M. Stillman. A touch- 
i graceful and appropriate melody. 



E. B. Latta; music by Geo. B. 
; and energetic. This song will 



ialready made a "hit." Teachers • 
third grade. The time is w«ll 



ijj ae. This song has all the ringing 

," it \\'ill never fail t > add interest 
the aixthor, at Andrew Paxton's 



The great campaign song and chorus of the Prohibition Home Protection Party. 
"Words by Maria Straub. Music by S. W. Straub. Nothing will enthuse a public meet- 



Digitized by tine Internet Archive 
in 2013 



littp://arcliive.org/details/temperancebattleOOstra 



BATTLE SOITGS! 



FOR THE USE OF 



CHOIRS AND GLEE CLUBS 



IN ALL KINDS OF 



:iifi] 

BY 






C Fi 1 C'A GOr 
PUBLISHED BY s;. W : S X R A U B . 



CopyrigU^_?fiU:^, ,by C. W, Sraics.. 



the Oliver ClLsta -"-j, 

PR'FFACE. 

Never before has the subject of temperance received such general agitation as now. Minister and Politicians are 
joining hands, and the various temperance societies are renewing their strength and redoubling their vigor, while all 
along the line of battle are given the orders: "Gird on your swords of trust" and "March beneath the Temperance 
Banner," "In batde armor;" "Station your sentinels," and "Guard your homes," for " Wine is a Mocker, " and "Slav- 
ery and death the cup contains!" 

Realizini^ the wonderful assistance that good songs, well sung, render in any righteous cause, the compiler feels 
that no apology for is suing Temperance Batde Songs, isneeded, but sendsit forth with the confident hope that its influ 
ence will be marked, in the great batde with the Monster, Intemperance. 

S. W. STRAUB. 

Copyright Notice. — Nearly all the words and music in this book are the copyright property of the publisher, and cannot be printed in 
any form by anyone else without permission having first been obtained, . 



Music Typographere an*Hieetrotypers, R.'K.-Mbbkmth & Sons, 133 & 135 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111. 



TEMPERANCE BATTLE SONGS. 



Maria Straub, 



GIRD ON, GIRD ON. 



S. W. Straub. 



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1. With joy we hail the beau-teous light That 

2. Hark! hark! it is thy broth -er's call, That 

3. Oh, bless -ings will to him begiv'n.Who 



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Copyright, Usad by permiesion of S, Brainaku'i Sohs. 



GIRD ON GIRD ON-Continued. 



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dawns up-on our wea-ried sight, The en -sign of the tem-p'ranceband, The day-star of our love - ly land; Slav -'ry and death the 
\vound-e(l,ru - in'd by tl.e fall, Still a^ks a broth-er'skind ly aid To snatch him from thedrunk-ard'sgrave; The wid-ow's and the 
dares to do tlie w.U of Heav'n,The ten-der chordsof hu - man love Betouch'dby an - gel hands a-bove; Then beau-ti-ful the 



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cup con-tains, The dir - est pangs of griefand pain; Then haste, oh, free men, now be wise, And fling your ban - ner to the skies ! 
or-phan'scry Havereach'dthepor-tal's of the sky, The Fa - ther hears, and asks you still, On earth to do his ho - ly will, 
sil - ver ray That bringsthe light of frce-dom'sday, The grand est theme by po - ets sung. The glo-rioustemp-'rance cause is won. 






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GIRD ON, GIRD ON -Concluded 




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THE HARMLESS BEER. 



Maria St 


RAUB. 




(The first pari better as a Solo.) 






S. W. Straub. 


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I. There is no harm, we 


oft- en hear, In drink-ingwell-madela -ger beer,But what the good none e'er may tell,Ofthose who drink, or 




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2. To some it bringsgreat pelf and gain, To oth-ers pov - er - tyandpain; It makes of wise men knaves and fools, And 0- pens room for 


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ives an ap - pe-tite, 'tis said, Ah yes, a- las, but one we dread, It yields a slav - ish taste for drink, That cer-tain leads to 




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those whosell; It makesthem"tight," that are too loose, And ev - er makes the"tight" to lose, It brings the drink-er jol-ly cheer. The 



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1 church and schools; It clouds the mind, it dims the soul, Pre-pares them each for sin's con-trol-, A stim-u-lant 'tis call'd.weknow It 



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ruin's brink; " 'Tis cheap," be-ware, it is not true, Tho' thus it seems to com-mon view. It costs loved homes and friend-ships dear,The 

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THE HARMLESS BEER--Concluded. 



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beer, the harm-less glass of beer. No beer for me, 



stim - u - lates to sin and woe. 
h.irm-less. cheer - y glass of beer. 



And none for me, 



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taste a drop, 



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!:>'P taste a drop, Of the"liarmle88,hara-les8"things.h»rin-les8 things, Neither la-ger, ale, nor pop, nor pop. For they all are harm-ful things. 



Maria Straub. 



SPARE MY BOY. 



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1. Thro' the in - fant days I watch'd him,Guard-ed well my dar-ling boy; Thro' the nigh 

Thro' the child-hood years I led him, Gmd-ing e'er his lit - tie feet; Who could harm 

Pa- tient-ly 1 watch'd the bud-ding Of the man-hood of my child; Can I see 



ts Isooth'dandrock'dhim, On a bo - som tiU'd with joy, 
ho would dare to Taint the lips so ten - der, sweet; 
- ble bloom-ing, Blight-ed, ru - in'd or de-fil'd? 



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Now, a-las, I may not shield him, Tho' by sin and death be-guiled, I 
Must I yield my heart's fond treas-ure To the blight-ing curse of rum? Rob 
Sparemy loved one, spare his man-hood, Of my life the pride and joy; Must 



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can on - ly pray the spoil-er, Spare my child, spare my child, 
me of my food and shel-ter On - ly spare my dar - ling son. 
you take the shin-ing gold, \ et Spare my loved one, spare my boy. 







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SPARE MY BOY-Concluded. 



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Spare ray dar - ling, Spare my boy. Spare my own, my pre-cious boy; Sure the wine - cup will de ■ stroy, Spare, spare n 



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Spare my dar - lini,', Spare my boy. Spare my own, my pre-cious boy; Sure the wine - cup will 



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do - stroy, Spare, spare my boy, 
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Maria Straub. 



WE'LL FILL OUR CUPS. 



S. W. Straub. 



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1. We'll fill our cups from the laugh - ing rill, Its pure and crys - tal wa 



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2. There's life and health in the flow - ingstream,Heav'n'srich and rar 



'St j)leas - ure; There's beau - ty in each 



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WE'LL FILL OUR CUPS--Concluded. 



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who in it rev - el. We'll drink, ev-er drink with aright goodwill From the pure and laugh - ing rill.. 



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those who in it rev - el, We'll drink, ev - er drink with aright goodwill From the pure and laugh - ing rill.. 



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STATION YOUR SENTINELS. 



11 



iSS 



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1. Stii-tionyoi 



i-ti-nels vie - tor, 



1 1 0-i~0 S-f-S-'-' ' ' — ^—^-'-1 — ■ -■ 

monlile'shai-Ulxit tit-'-Held. 



Ere you uii-buc-kle your shield; Nev- er 



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ren-der your hon - or Won on life's haiU 1 



awatch in your tow - er, When you have con-quer'd the si 



For in the uu-guard-ed hour, 



Ev-en the con-quir'd may win. 



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?K Do not sur-ren-iler to-mor- 



What you are win-ning to - day; Cher - ish for-ev - er the lau-rels Won in the glo-ri - ous fray. 



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4. Sta-tion your sen-ti - nels VIC - tor, Guard the re-turn of the foe; Till there is vanquish'd for-t 



er Dan-ger of si 



iiingand woe. 



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Sta-tion your sen-ti-nels vie - tor, Nev - er the vie - fry yield; Nev - er sur-ren - der the con - quest, Won on the bat- tie -field. 



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Sta-tion yoursen-ti-nels vie - tor, Nev - er the vie - fry yield; Nev - er sur-ren -der the con - quest. Won on the bat- tie - field. 



12 



ONE MORE STRUGGLE. 



Rev. A. A. IIoSKIN. 
































T. Martin Towne. 










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. I. One more Strug - gle; 


broth-ers, ir.eet i: ! 




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not cow - ards 


in the strife ! 


Each has 


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in the is - sue, 










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|: 2. One more Strug - gle; broth -ers, face it! 


Come 


ye faith - ful ones and true ! 


Back, ye 


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- id ones' and doubt-ing, 




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\ 3. Shall your name with you be bur - ied, 

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your mem - 'ry die with you? 

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4. One more strug - gle, and the tramp - ing Of the bat - tling host shall cease ; One more strug - gle ! then the shin - ing 



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More to gain or lose than life. 


Ask none else to do your du - ty. 


Do, your - self 


with will - ing soul ; 


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Work like this is not for you! 


do ^1- 

Will - ing hands must strike for tera-p'rance 


Faith-ful ones 


must - ver - throw. 




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Of the world's im - r 

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Why not have your deeds re - cord - ed 
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On the mon 


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ment of fame? 


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Of the glo - rious sun of peace; One more strug - gle ! who will bear it? Who will bast? the coni - ing morn, 



ONE MORE STRUGGLE--Concluded. 



13 



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His - t'ry's pen, all bathed in glo - ry, Waits to write you on its roll. One more strug - gle; broth-ers, meet it! 



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Ev - 'ry wish thit foes may cher - ish, Ev - 'ry wish that drunk-ards know. 



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Why not leave the world your debt - or, For a no - ble life and name. One more strug - gle ; broth-ers, meet it! 

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And be bless'd by liv - ing mil - lions, And by mil - lions yet un-born? 






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Be not cow - 



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the strife! Each has in - t'rest 



- sue. More to gain or lose than life. 



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not cow - ards in the strife ! Each has in - t'rest in the is - sue, More to gain or lose than life. 
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14 



L. S. G. SiLSBEE. 



HE IS YOUR BROTHER STILL 



W. H. Wonder 



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. Ah, yes, '-Let him that thinks he stands,Take lieed lest he may fall, ' Lift up your brother,break his bands, Rc-!ease him from his thrall. 






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2. For who of us is with-out sin, That we un-mov'd re - main, And not an ef- fort give to win Our broth-er back a - gain. 






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O lift him up, yes! lift him up! With all your pow'r and will; Say not he's ru-in'd by the cup. He is your broth-er still ! 



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O lift him up, yes ! lift him up! With all your pow'r and will; Say not he's ru in'd by the cup, He is your brotli-er st 



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Marian. IVi/A great energy. 



FORWARD! FOR THE RIGHT. 



Arr. by S. \V. S. 



15 






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1. For-ward! for-wail for the ri<?ht, For the truth that makes you free; Stan d-ing firm - ly in the fight, God will give you vie - fry. 



ir-ward for the right. Pause not, to your trust be true; St 



2. For-ward! for-ward for the right. Pause not, to your trust be true; Stand-ing firm - ly m the fight, God will guard and help you. 



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Raise your ban - ncr, let it wave, For-ward! may your souls bt; brave; God will de - fend; Hcj's your uii-fail - ing friend. 



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Raise your ban - nf>r, b-t it wnve. For - ward ! may your ."^ouls l"^ brave; God will de -fend; He's your un- fail - ing friend. 






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16 



SLAVERY AND DEATH! 



S. W. Straus. 



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Slave - ry and death the cup con - tains; Dash to thi earth the poi-soned bowl! Soft-er than silk are 






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Spare, Lord, thetho'tless; guide the blind 



n no more shall deem it just To live, by forg - ing chains to bind His 






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pared with those that chafe the soul 



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Thou wilt not break the bruised reed, Nor leave the bro-ken heart unbound; 






weak - er broth - er in the dust. 



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SLAVERY AND DEATH !--Concluded 



17 






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hus-band freed! The orphan clasps a fa-t her found! Hosannas, Lord, to thee we sing, Whose pow'r the gi - ant fiend o-beys. What 



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hus-band freed! The orphan clasps a father found! Hosannas,Lord, to thee we sing, Whose pow'r the gi - ant fiend o-beys. What 

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What count - less thou - sands trib - ute bring, For happier homes and brigh - ter days. 



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countless thousands triI)-utebring.\Vhat countless thousands tribute bring, For hap-pier homes and brighterdavs, For happier homes and brighter days. 






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18 



WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO DO, BOYS? 



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S. W. Straub. 



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1. Oh, what are you go - ing to do, boys? Say,what are you go - ing to 

2. You sure- ly have some-thing to do, boys, And what are you go - ing to 

3. As men, you'll have something to do, boys, And what are you plan-ning to 



do?.., 
do?... 
do?.. 



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With speeches and sing -ing. With 

Be fer-vent in pray -ing, And 



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mur - der - ous trade, While drunk -ards are dy -ing. And beg - gars are made; And all the world's look-ing to 
badg-es in view, Your school - fel - lows bring - ing To sign the pledge, too, Come tell what your're go - ing to 
vote as you pray; Be faith - ful in pray -ing. And work day by day; You'll soon have the vot - ing to 




WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO DO, BOYS--Concluded. 



19 



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do, boys? Say, 



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what are you go -ing to do? 


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20 



BE TRUE, BOYS ! 



Lucia Fidelia W. Gillette 

^ With vigor. 

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l.Tliere'sa -work for you, boys, There's a work for your hand; There's a work for your heart In this beau - ti - ful lai.d. 



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that you can; For the work 



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All his noons and his morns, Finds his life's com-ing day Full of sor - rows and thorns. 



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that ia true Will brave - ly go through. 



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FOR A FAITH. 



21 



Energies 

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S. W. Straub. 



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O for a faith that will not shrink, Tho" press'd by ev'ry foe ; That will not trem-ble on the brink Of an - y earth - ly 






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That will not mur-raurnor complain, Beneath the chast'ning rod; But in the hour of grief or pain Still leans up-on its God; 






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FOR A FAITH-Continued. 



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A faith that shines more bright and clear, When temp - ests rage with- 



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FOR A FAITH-Concluded. 



23 



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Lord, give us such a faith as this ! Lord, give us such a faith as this ! Lord give us such a faith as this. And then what-e'er may come, 



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Lord, give us such a faith as this ! Lord, give us such a faith as this ! Lord give us such a faith as this. And then what-e'er may come. 



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We'll taste e'en here the hallow'd bliss Of our e-ter-nal home,We'll taste e'en here the hallow'd bliss Ofoure-ter-nal home, E - ter-nal home. 






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We'll taste e'en here the hallow'd bliss Of our e-ter-nal home, We'll taste e'en here the hallow'd bliss Of our e-ter-nal home, E - ter-nal home. 

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24 



MARCH BENEATH THE TEMPERANCE BANNER. 



S. W. Straub. 






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1. March be-neath the Temp'ranceBan-ner, As it proud - ly waves on high; Fill the air with cheers of tri - umph, Till they thrill the ver - y sky! 



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2. March be-neath the Temp'rance Ban-ner, Till it floats from s 



r trust are faith - ful, God will give the v 



)me and have your names enroll'd. 



3. March be-neath the Temp'rance Ban-ner, As it's sa - cred wreaths un-fold ; Join the ranks, friends and brothers. Come and have yourn 



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March a-long! March a-long! Firm - ly brave -ly, march a - long; Fill the air with cheers of tri - umph, Till they thrill the ver - y sky. 



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March a-long!March a-long! Firm -ly brave- ly, march a - long; Fill the air with cheers of tri -umph. Till they thriU the ver - y sky. 
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Maria Straub. 



TEMPT ME NOT. 



W. F. Werschkul. 



25 






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I not to do the wrong. When ii-lone 



the throng; In temp-ta - tion's way to lead, Tempt me not in word or deed. 






2. Tempt me not to do the wrong, Tempt me not, let me be strong; Each good prom-ise that I keep Gives me last - ingpleas-uresweet. 



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3. Tempt me not to do the wrong, Tempt me not. jou've tried it long; 1 

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spurn your fair - est charm. It shall ii 



- er do me harm. 



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tempt me not, Though your words are ver - y fair; 



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tempt me not, Though your words are ver - y fair; 

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26 



TEMPT ME NOT--Concluded. 



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joys I may not share, You will lead me in a snare, Then tempt, oh, tempt me 


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tempt me noU 


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tempt me not. 


In vour joys I may no^ share, You will 
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lead me in a enare, Then 
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empt, oh, tempt me 

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not. 



Mrs. S. L. Howell. 



THE LAUGHING RILL. 



i^ng^ 



J. M. Stillman. 



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nthe cupthatstingsThro' its ru-by gleams We will turn with eag - er lips, To the stream thatshines Thro' the tt 



vines, Tho' the dainty song • bird 



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2. Oh, the woes that hide In the ros-y tide. And yet bligh-ing ma - ny homes Whilethewat-er calls Inits tink-ling falls With its glad'ningsooth-ing 

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day From the downward way ,Wherethelurking de-mons hide. To the peace that floats Thro' the pulsing notes Of the wa - ter 






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SEE 



THE LAUGHING RILL--Concluded. 



27 



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sips. O the laughing rill, the laughing rill With its silvery trill, its silvery trill.Shall fill the glass.shall fill the glass for me.shall fill the glass for me, Tho" the 



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tones. O the laugh - ing rill With its silv . 'ry trill. Shall fill the glas 



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tide. O the laughing nil, the laughing rill With its silvery trill, its silvery trilVShall fill the glass,shall fill the glass for me,shall fill the glass for me, Tho' the 



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e may glow, the wine may glow In its c 



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I flow. We will choose the wa-ter, choose the wa - ter free, the wa - ter free. 



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wine may glov 



flow. We will choose the wa - ter 



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wine may glow, the ' 



I flow. We will choose the wa-ter, choose the wa - ter free. 



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28 



REMEMBER THE DEAR ONES AT HOME. 



Maria. 












s. 


W. Straub. 




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1. Re-mem-bcr the dear ones at home, Be true to the loved ones, be true, O while you are tempted ty wrong, Thev'r 

2. O think of the dear ones at Lome, Be- fore the red gob - let you take • May be 'tis a charm that could stay The 

3. Re-mem-ber the dear ones at home, There's none you would torture 01 grieve. Then turn from the wine cup a- way, O 



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watch-ing and praying for you; 
hand from the dreadful mis-take ; 
go while you no-bly may leave ; 



You know in the cup there is woe. There's crime, there is an-guish and shame; Oh, 
Tho' spark-ling the drink that you crave, Be true to your promise, be true, Oh, 

Don't touch it, 'tivill surc-ly en-snare, There's sor- row and death 'neath the foam. Oh, 



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Copyrighted, 1881, by S. W. Szba.d». 



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REMEMBER THE DEAR ONES AT HOME--Concluded. 

ChoruiG. >r"-v »"«g- 



29 



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Remember, remember, remember, remenber, Re- 



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think of the loved ones at home, And now from your drinking re-frain 

think of the friends you may harm, Who're hop-ing and trust-ing in you. 
glad-den the hearts that you love, Re-mem-ber the dear ones at home. 









I 



Remember, remember, r 



Tiber, remember, Re- 




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member the dear ones,The dear ones at home. Re-r 



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-ber the dear ones at home. Re -mem-ber the dear ones at home, at heme. 



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member thedearones,The dear ones at home. Re-mem -ber the dear ones at home, Re-mem-ber the dear ones at home. 



30 



TEMPERANCE RALLY. 



Moderate 












Will U. Martin. 




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I. Lift high the temp'rance banner, Ay, proud - ly let it wave, To save the poor in - 


e • briate From a de- graded grave 






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2. Come join the no - ble ar - my, En - list now for the fight, Maintain our na-tion's hon - or. Firm stand-ing for the right ; 



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3. Press on, press on with bold ness. And fal - ter not or fail, Till you have won the vict'-ry, O'er foes which now as - sail ; 



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Then, Chris-tians at your station, To quell the rag -ing storm, With hearts and hands u-nit -ed. Strive for the glad re-form. 



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Pro - mote the cause of temp'rance To help poor fall - en men, Put on the glo-rious ar-mor,Be fore-most in the van. 






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Then with a voice of glad-ness. We'll sing our joy - ful song, Till heav'n and earth shall ech-o, The right has van-quish'd wrong. 



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.^zz^5rES?'-=- 



iEElE 



i?lEf£:^E!^'B=i 



GUARD YOUR HOMES. 



31 



M. A. S. Energico. 






4—* — -ri- 



I. Un - furl your temp' ranee ban - ner, And let it wave on high, From east to west, from north to south, I hear the the waking cry. 



m-^^i^Pi 






SE^ 



2. The fiend of rum is rag - ing. Its vic-tims throng the dead, And many hearts are breaking. And thousands ask for bread. 



^^ 






±==s:; 



:=^-4 






2=:C 



3. Go forth to raise the fall - en, And help the weak to stand; Oh, save the sons and daughters Of this, our beau-teous land. 



:t; 






|g 



:-ifc3=t 



^EEaij^^£fel 



3rzz^zt>:_6^; 



t=t:^d:t=tii:^±f::: 



t±t=:t:: 



Guard your homes and childreii.For death lurks in the ( 



Yes, slav - 'ry, slav - 'ry and death the cup con.t: 



=a:=^!ai--1: 



E^ 



3?? 



-n-'f-^-^m 



llgg^^P^g^^gj^iill 



S^Eisi^ 



Yes, slav-'ry, slav -'ry and death the ctip con-tnins, 



^:t 



■^^E^ 



:*.:>iiV 



:0=fct=f^*=-t-t:f. 



SI 



iiiMren.Fot death lurks in the cup. 



Yes, slav-'ry, slav-'ry and death the eup con-tains. 



32 



Maria Straub. 



GARNER FOR THE LORD. 



S. W. Straub. 



li^E^' 



7=:t^T- 



:^g^5iE^l^i!li 



1. The grain, tlie grain, the go]d - en grain, see the i 



The Lord has sent the 



, 0—^0 0—0 0- 



2. The grain, the grain, the gold - en grain, In breez 



3. The grain, the grain, the gold - en gram, And that the rob - ber hand, 
-0—0 - 



li=;?E^=3i^e^=^Pg=^P&^ 



Our hearts a - wake a grate - ful strain, To 



That har- vests for ill • got - ten gain, This 



fc^= 



^^ 



W-V 



■0 



the good - ly 



Then gath 



ESEfe 



S3E 



Pi 



g 



well the gold - en store, And reap a rich 

-1 — 



3=3E 



w — — zrnu 

B< 



grow, 



Be not for dead - ly drink dis - tilled. What gives the need 



treas - ure of our land; 



-f- 



hear the mill - i 



cry for bread, Through-out the world's do - main, 



■^t:. 






rS 



-h— ^ m—M ^ i 



GARNER FOR THE LORD-Concluded. 

Chorus* 



33 






^tlzzrl 



the hun 



=irt. 



gry poor, Is gam - 'ring for the Lord. 



I 



SSz 



Gath - er, gath - er the gold 

-iv — \ — \- 



z5-^ 



zi=i=z±: 



=Sz=:«z=:€^t:i 






yield the gift as God has willed. For pur - pos - es of gocxT^ 



I 



t^^ 



SEt 



-^— •- 



'^l 



z^zitt: 



-f — ^ 



F:3:i=q: 






-*7-^ — f« — ^- 



i dread, Con - vert the pro - clous grain. Gath - er, gath - er the gold • 



9!i^£E^EE 



t=5=±f:=:t^=t:: 



- F jT~ ^~~r^ — ^^-^ — ^ — b^— lE 



z?— ^ 



- ^-h — ^ 



IM^^.-i-i— .— ,-fe- 


-f^-^- 


:*-^r^-f-^- 


r1 ^. 1 






3^=fl 


Gar - ner them for the 

~k:^^Ty ns — N — IS — \ ^" 


tf b b tr— t ^ ' ^ 

Lord, Glean for the hun - gry the 
d d \-^ S If— K =^ iT- 


gold - en sheaves, 


Jar- ner them for 


the 


Lord. 

: __J| 




r-^^ *^ \ ^ N N-n 




^0—0 — — — 


• ■0-^^-0- 

-- ^-F3 — 5=H 


Gar - ner them for the Lord, Glean for the hun - gry the 
PvT-; — : — m m m • * — p ■-• • • = = ^ — 


-F F 1 P\ R H\ 1 

tt 'k/-± b; ; J • - 

^old - en sheaves, Gar - ner them for 
1 /TN 1 


the Lord. 
1 ■-« 


izp^z3^-'-E— ^- 


%zS' P--^ ^ ^ t- 


LI /_L 


:._._._^_ 

Eu t^-? ^ 


— •— 


H. Hi 



34 



AWAKE ! YE TEMPERANCE LAB'RERS. 



Flora E. Adams. 



Harold B. Adams. 



iSS 



:=«: 



-^-9-W- 



zr3t. 



._^^ 



lill 



-^-^- 



=^=c:: 



A -wake! ye temp' ranee la-b'rers,Un -furl your flag on high, And ne'er give up the bat- tie, Fight on un-til you die! 






2. Oh, hear, ye men of free-dom, The na-tion calls for you, To stay this might-y de-mon, Oh, to your cause be true! 



IE 



fcEi 



t=t 



* 



^: 



3. Then for-ward,temp'rancela-b'rers,Reachforthahelp-ing hand. And make our coun-try ev - er A pure and hap-py land; 



i^Si 



*=^f;^ 



li 



•—#—#—#- 



5=tt 



=»= 



:p=U^ 



i^z 



^ F 



w=w=r- 



m 



=*=#= 



£3; 



=«= 



=t=u^tt 



- #— # — -#— ■ 



Think of thebro-ken heart-ed wives,Thechil-drencryfor bread, Go work, ye, temp' ranee la-bor-ers,Till drunkards sign the pledge. 



Oh, see what aw - ful fet-ters bind The drunkard to the cup, Plead with him now that with God's help He may strong drink give up. 



God grant our na-tionshallbefree From drunkenness and sin, When drnnk-ards, all will sign the pledge, And nev-er drink a 

^ J^ ■ ^m •— • •— ,-• — * — ^■ 



AWAKE! YE TEMPERANCE LAB'RERS! -Concluded. 



35 



, Chorus 


















tLili-l^ \> m 




f^" 1 t fv 


- 1 h^- j— PS- 




1 ^ 


^ i ■ 1 f^" 


1 m 


"■ i 1 n 


mVb ' 


-# — ^— ■- — ^ - 


-m — ^ ^ K — 




:T q=f- 


_«_.#_H IHZ 


-^-■4 — « — w~ 


J — f_^ — ,_ 


J ^_J_ 11 




^_*r8_a_ 


-t:i^€=zaz 




:#^.^-t^ 


±— tv~*— •^ 




:* — 1^-1 h- 


-■^;=;^^11 


A -wake! ye tem-p' ranee la-b'rers,Un-furl your flag on high, And ne'er give up the bat - tie, Fight on un-til you die. 

r 1 1 ^ 








N 






II 






k 1 1 !> 1 l^j 1 p>, 




J N 1 N 


S ' 1 ' 


1 ^ V II 
















n y '^ m 




! m ~^ r J J J J 








J J J ! II 






• !"^ 


h. .a^^* « ' — - • 




N 11 


VlI? l^ ■ ■ 


1 • ^ J 


^ • f ■ • « _] * m* m - 




* 'J ' J " J M 


Tn^ '^ 1/ 


11* 


. r 1 • ; r r i/' 


/ 1 • ' i 1 1 \ . 














'^ A - wake! ye teni-p' ranee la-b'rers,Un-furl your flag on high, And ne'er give up the bat-tie. Fight on un-til you die. 


c\*i y \j 






r 1 .. ~ - — ~ 








ill 










1 III _i 


•-•^f f hr F-* — f 
















1 — V- 


• * 


Ly-I i h^ 


1 V J-\\ — UL^ 




Ly-U-U-LJ 


-1 i/_|- ^L«_J^* JJ 



FOR PROHIBITION RALLY. 



Geo. B. Chase. 



1^ 



^1 



t^-- 



:4=^-- 



aE3Et 



razzt: 



I hear the trum-pet sound-ing. The sig - nal for the fray, And in the cause of jus - tice, I'll to the field a - way ! 



i^iEis 



izi 



^^ 



-^--X: 



. Oh, chil-dren of the drunk-ards, And ye the drunkards' wives. What say ye to the li -cense To trade in hu - man lives; 
-> -^^—. — a ZTT- z r^ \ — N-nNsciNz 



mm 



E£ 



zt: 



trf: 



t^tz^^^:^.^ 



•-^•-0 — W'\\ 



•-#-^ 



-^-/. 



Efe3 



3. Oh, drunkards, slaves of Bacchus, The beast-ly god of wine, Say, do ye think his na - ture And ser- vice are di - vine? 



tt 



El£ 



:p-^*z 



i^==i=zzr| 



It 



4. Oh, ye our leg - is - la - tors, Espouse the temp'rance cause, And when ye cast your bal - lots. Oh, give us right - eous laws ! 



=t=:-. 



36 



FOR PROHIBITION RALLY-Concluded. 



ffi 



h* — ^—m — r 



m^mm 



-:^ 



:ttii^z^ 



:f:=tf_bi^:>z±=:tz=tr=:p::zl 



The wor - ship-ers of Bac - chus, A countless host and strong, Are desp' rate ef- forts mak - ing To bol - ster up the wrong. 






That ques-tion's wo - ful mean - ing, Ye know, a - las, too well! The tor-tures ye have suf - fer'd, No mor-tal tongue can tell! 



S 



[fizizmzigizzi: 



^^ 



■^z=m- 



Z^—CZH^. 



;ee 



=P=F»- 



-n—0- 



^w~^- 



3=3z 



He is the great-est ty - rant. And ye have found him so, Shake off his hate-ful shack - les, With one tre-men-dous blow! 






:t=t=^ 



:p^=>- 



3tE 



sil 



Up - on the frightful mon-ster, An - ni •. hi - la - tion pour. Who doometh soul and bod - y To ru - in ev - er - more? 
Chorus. ^ 



«*H-Tt — p-,^ ^ r-i-\-F' ^ ' » »— #— #— F»'Hj»— ^-»-g— F<> — •— • — •— F* — p— -^--+— Fs—s-^^ri-' — -I — »-• — • — *-F-=^=^= — 1-1 



Oh,friendsoftemp'rance,ral-ly,ral-ly,And to the field a - way, a- way!The cause of pro-hi-bi-tion Is bound to win the day! 



-I=I5S,Z 



:N=>r-: 



^EiJiL=?:^:*EEt^5£fE^^EE^^: 



-t— I--V— »*^— 



-y —^#-y— F*H #—#— !-# \ #-^#— -4-^-d-* — * — y- F#-— *—- 1 J 



.friends of temp'rance,ral-ly, rally, And 

B : i^=^F*;^-t-*-»EFFi^^=*=^= 



Oh. friends of temp'rance,ral-ly, rally, And to the field a - way, a- way !The cause of pro-hi-bi-tion Is bound to win the day 

--fV 1 n-i ^-^ f^ 



zij-ii 



And to the field a -way! 






■•— b*- 



=*^».^ 



tf — #— # — # 



^li 



SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE PILGRIMS. 



37 



T. F. Goodrich. 




38 



SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE PILGRIMS-Continued. 



-^^-^-f-^ 



t=t 



~fi~w—^ 



f±S 



no - ble birth are proud, 



i, the cause of temperance calls a 



^5H 



^ 



^£ 



^^ 



=s==4 



^ 



=i=r 



:^i=it 



ztott± 



ztzt 



:t=t 






^ 






tiS 



S=-f5L^-#-HE 



^=t= 



^ 



^5?^=^ 



no - ble birth are proud. 



Lo, the cause, 



Lo, the cause, the cause of temperance calls a - loud, the cause of temperance c: 






^-^^VfT 



^?^T^ 



zfc^ 



s3ee*3^ 



Allegretto, cres. 






ig 



accelerando. 



'^L^-^-if- 



5:^Et 



t=^ 



r II I 



^^ 



e the loathsome drunk-ard reel - ing. Hark, the cries of ■« 

;ar the moth-er, chil - dren, plead - ing Heav'n re-lief would quick - ly 



el ty - rant. When will 



if- 



1 



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S3 






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SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE PILGRIMS-Concluded. 

Adaoio. DUET. 



39 



^ ^^^ j a^ij;^^^^fe^^^|;^^^Eig3^5Ej| ^^ 



EiE^ 



f-^- iM^ 



O thou great and might -y Sav-ior, Haste thee on the glorious day, When the pow'r-ful arch de-ceiv-er Shall no 



^i^^ 






S53^ 



ZJZLiL.-^F ^ I f i I T = rF*37g zE r^^^H^-^-fr ^ IT 1 4 C -M MII^ t ~prr~^ Sg3 



g= 



all thy 



O thou great and might -y Savior, Haste thee on the glorious day, When the pow'r-ful arch de- 






!!:=--- ^^ All effro. -ff - ff /?\ /CN 




40 



Eben E. Rexford. 



IN BATTLE ARMOR. 



J. F. Taylor. 



3^ 



:^^=-- 



felg 



M^ 



:a=t=f:: 



l.Soul, is the con -fiict deep- 'ning? Fierce grows the bat - tie strife? Oft do thy com-rades fal - ter, And fall in the march of life? 



2. Soul, dost thou pause and fal - ter, Fac - ing the ranks of sin? Think of the things iin-mor - tal. Oh, pray and be strong to win; 



I. Hark! how the grand old prom - ise Downthro'the a - ges rings; Con - quer, and God will make you An heir of e - ter-nal things; 



t=1=t= 



-f-f^ 



=t=±t 






Think of the grand old prom -ise, Oh, rise and be strong to do! "Un - to 



who o"er-com • eth!" Ah! soul, it was meant for you. 




m 



Soul, in the heat of bat - tie, Think what the Lead-er saith: "Un - to him who o'er-com - eth!" And win, tho' you win with death - 






33^ 



Jtzxzrjtz 



33 



i^z=ii=±ii 



-# — 9-^-0—0- 



mi 



IN BATTLE ARMOR-Concluded 

Chorus. 



41 



t — k- g ^U =^ 



^g^gii^ii 



Soul, wouldst thou win the bat - tie? Then for the fight ar-ray; ar - ray; Clad in theChris-tian's ar - mor. Stand in the ( 






iii^S^iL^gll 



mm^^^0^^^^^^mm^^mms^^^ 



Soul, wouldst thou win the bat - tie? Then for the fight ar-niy; ar - ray; Clad in tliiCbris-tian's ar - mor, Stand in the e - vil day. 



£%S2 



:3=t 



EtpESEEE 

1 ^—t/ 



'ziz»j:i=:i^ 



ligi^jjiEgfe-^fegii 



a-^J^irifisz 



'TIS HARDLY RIGHT. 






I. We own that all men have aright, A right to make a liv - ing, But this we hold, 'tis hard - ly right To 






ij-irf- 



•""♦ ^ 



■-- Pv- — ^— N- — ^- 



-*— • — • — ^m-'—w—w — ^ ' 



2. It is not right for pen - nies red, To give the tru - ly noi-some, Or un - to him that needs the bread. To 






-N N— ^ — N- 



;:Jvz=:i:^i:^Hv:q 



3. We sure - ly think 'tis hard - ly square To take the shin - ing nick - el. From him you've led in - to a snare. Whose 






42 


'TIS HARDLY RIGHT-Concluded, 






^ N h 


]uiL_j^ — -^-> ^ 


:_N hN j_hN Ih'*^ _^ ^^ J^_:^^ ^ h'^ 4^ _# • 


-^ — 


-^__^__N 


i*f-^-^-.-,S.--'— 


If »-^ j> :» V ^ 1^ ._ -. . .' ^ * h;; 


^^- if* 




live by oth - ers 

'^% ^ N 


kill - ing. We'll put it in the 

i; — 1 — 1^ \ V — V V — 


mild - est light, To 

h-N ^— N — ^— 


live 


by oth - ers 

V IV r 


dy-ing; 'Tis 


(j^-fi— f— ^--tv^zi^r- 


h -f^ h^i^. ^"T ^ 


:J-. t-i -» 


-^-r 


' ^ 


^^-'-^ i 


give the cup of 

fi-^. r- c 


3oi - son. We'll put it, etc. 




)t^i s — ^ ^ ,, ^ 


-4!^^^-— A-^"- ,_.,__»_»_ 


-^-i m — 3 p 


i • — m 


r-i ^—i 
























ap - pe - tite is 


fie - kle. We'll put it in the mild - est light, To live 
_ ^^ 


by oth - ers dy - ing; 'Tis 


i il L ^ 


^^JlP 


-0-' — — 

:5 ^L ^ 




5- 


5 f r 


p ^ ^ P-^ 







=^^=^- 



;5zit: 



hard - ly right, 'tis hard - ly right. To live by oth - ers dy - ing, dy-ing, 

— !L_|^ — ^—^ — ;^ - 



dy-ing, dy - ing, dy 






1 






■ ing. 

r/TS— 



Moderate. CantabiU. 



BLESSED ARE THE PURE HEART. 



43 






Bless-ed are the pure in heart for they shall see God. 



:±h:=b -t^-^- !^: 



5s-ed are the pure in heart, 




Bless-ed are the pure in heart for they shall see God. 



Bless-ed are the pure in heart, 



fel^EF^EEl^^iiFJfe^^^lg^ 



I 



i§E 






#—#—#—•- 



=5EE 



S 



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ihall see God. A - men. A - men. 



Blessed are the pure in heart, blessed are the pure in heart, Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God. A 

X 



rtqz 



±^~i 



i 



Bless-ed are the pure in heart. 



fe^iii^^ 



gJEEEg 



EE=tE 



s; 



=f=?±S3 



¥^— ;»'¥ 



SI 



Blessed are the pure in heart, blessed are the pure in heart, Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God. A - men. A 



-* — by — ^— I * - 



zfczi^ 



y-^- 



q — pp 
-0—0—0—0 — •- 



-0---0~0-, 



5£ 



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IS 



44 



^ Allegretto. 



YOU CANT ALWAYS TELL. 



S. O. LOMON. 



1. You may 

2. You may 

3. You may 



think him liie 
thinlc lliat he' 
think that he' 



boss of 
s good to 
11 mxke a 



the work-shop, Or high-er, on hearing him speak, When real -ly 

his moth-er, Re - spect-ful and ten-derand kind, But wait till 

sjjjd hus-band, Be -cause he pre-tends your so dear, But then he 



he's earn 

he miss 

may call 



- es the 
you "old 




but - ton 
tow-head,' 



Of 
That 
Be 



on - ly five dol - lars a 
fast - ens his col - lar bi 
fore you've been mar -ried a 



week ; 

• hind ; 

year ; 



You may think that the suit he has on him, Which 

"Old wom - an ! come sew on this but - ton ! Come, 

He may make you light fires win - ter morn-ings, And 




gives him the air of a swell, Is paid for, but don't be too cer - tain — The fact is, you can't al - ways tell. 

hur-ry!" per -haps he will yell, And growl all the while she is bus - y — The fact is, you can't al - ways tell. 

^ cold nights whe n ba-by m ay yell, Make you get out of bed till vou hush it — The fact is, you can't al - ways tell. 

■n^ » »^ .^. .^. -^. .^. -9- -9- -m--m- - -9- -*- ^^ "^ -9-m-m- 

_^ — , ^ ,^ ^ . I u 



3^3 



m 



¥- 



YOU CAN'T ALWAYS TELL— Concluded. 



45 



iziz 



ztz 



^p^--= -p 



ElE^Eg^Bg 



t-±: 




You can't al-waystell, 



■m=^^^si^U ¥m 



^ ^ N - 



You can't al-ways tell, 






You can't al-ways tell, 



the fact is, 

1 ^ K-ir^- 



^-^ t^-y- p-*-^<p-^ 



i 



You can't al-ways tell, 



:t 



!KP ' 


-^ ^ * 


•_^ _*_*_^_ ^_ 


, , mt.> > > > /C\ 


\\ 


ISi-ff 


:l_^lz=t^_ 


-'/ — y — L^ — U— '«/ — -^ — 


^ t-^ 


-1 1 : -i 1 \J— 


^— Jl 


#S-* ^ ^ ^ ^ . 


Thef 


act is you can't al ways 

__^ — pv — FN — ^— ^ 


tell, The fact is you can't al - ways 

> > > > /CN 

1 ^ ■ s s s s ^ 


tell. 

11 


#"^ i-3 . s ; • 


~w-~m—S— 


-#—-#'—#' — # - ^ — f — 


:J--^-J- : j^=^z-f^.itzi^: 


i^- 1 


fact is you can't al-ways tell,... 
Q J if ^"-^ > > > /rs 


^*t— r-r-r-r-^-^ 


azTT^znzr 


S — f — f — ~ -^. --ij.. - L- f- i- 


-f— ,•--•— ^—b—ih 


i' II 


^ 


y^— — y— ;^— y— t^ ^- 

11 i^ 


M \ ^-^ 

The 


fact is you can't al-ways tell, The fact is you can't al-ways 

> > > > /TN 


tell. 

ad lib. 








"i i r 


" '■ ( A^ '-, Jl 


-JV 


^ 


-^ 


-i--l-&- 


•—p-^-^-^-f-^-'-J^— JJ 










-^ — y — b^ — "^ — "^ ^— 


^ • -11 



can't al-wavs tell. 



46 



C. F. Adams. 



JOHN BARLEY-CORN, MY FOE. 

{Beaer as Solo.) 



I^Higi^li^liil^Pi^^iiS^^^^g^^ 



I. John Bar-lev corn, my foe, John, The song I have to sing, Is not in praise of you, John, E'en tho' you are a king, Your 



n^^;^^^^^^^^^^m^^^^^^m 



2. John Bar -ley-corn, my foe, John, By your despot -ic sway, The people of our coun try, John, Are suf - fer-ing to-day. You 



3. John Bar- ley-corn, my foe, John,You've bro-ken many a heart, And caus'd thebit-ter tear, John, From many an eye to start, The 



9;^fe|J^E;^E ^g^E^=3=j=g^|=g 



t=t=t: 



^acp: 



:t=5q 



WB 



4. John Bar -ley-corn, my foe, John, May hea-ven speed the hour, When temp'rance shall wear the crown, And rum shall loseitspow'r; When 



:j_J?L-J I r^: 



w^&^^m^^^^M^.^^]] 



sub-jectsthey arelegionjohn, I find where'er I 



O^isz 



m 



■MZ1^±±^. 



o: They wear your yoke up -on their necks, John Bar-ley - corn, my foe. 






;3^3E 



t^'—'-pr 



=3=tt=3=1= 



1 



lay the lash up-on their backs ; Yet will ing-ly they go, And pay al - le-giance at the polls, John Bar-ley-corn, my foe. 



-»-»- 



;^e; 



a^t 



wid - ow and the fa - ther-less, From pleasant homes to go, And lead a life of sin and shame, John Bar-ley corn, my foe. 



li^^^H^'E^.^1^1^ 






from the east un - to the west. The peo-ple all shall know,Their great-est curse has been re-mov'djohn Bar-ley-corn, my foe ! 



CLEAR THE WAY. 



47 



I. Men of thought! be 


up and stir -ring 


Vight and day! Sow the seed, with draw the cur - tain, Clear the 
> > > > > _ 


way 1 


1 


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am 


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2. Once the wel - com 


e light has bro - ken, Who shall 
> > 


Lg, i 

say What the e - vil 


that shall per - ish 

: 


In its 
> > 


X.- 


El 


3. Lo! a cloud's a - 


bout to van - ish From the 


-^ = 

day ; And a bra - zen wrong to crum - ble 


i — t 

In - to 


day. 


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There's a fount a - bout to stream; There's a light a - bout to beam ; There's a warmth a- bout to glow; There's a 



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~t: * # ~* — * — szrr.aziz t«=z:i»z 



Aid the dawn-ing, tongue and pen; Aid it, hopes of hon - est men ; Aid it, 







With that right shall ma - ny more En - ter smil - ing at 



^7 F# 0- 



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CLEAR THE WAY! -Concluded. 



iM^-^F^-?-.-.-.- 


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- if 


flow'r a-bout to blow; Them's a midnight blackness changing In - to gray. 


Men of thought, and men of action. 


Clear the way. 

r> >9^-r- -1, 




-._.. . 


t- - — 


S f^ 11 


len of thought, and men of action, 


Clear the way. 


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>_i_iL^- :pi_F_J4 41 


Others great and small, That for ages long have held us For their prey. Men of thought, and men of action, Clear the way. 


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1 II 






ONWARD, CHRISTIAN SOLDIERS. 



Arthur S. Sullivan. Arr. by S. W. S. 



- ; r — -f — • — • — »— -<9- p» — • — f — »— ^j L*-*— fe — j- 

L -I Ly j^ y ;^^P ^ ^ 1^ p^— Ly— 5C=n ^ 



I. On - ward, Christian sol - diers, March-ing as to war, With the crose of Je - sus, Go - ing on be- fore; 



2. Like a might - y ar 



Tiy, Moves the Church of God ; Broth - ers, we are tread - ing Where the saints have trod ; 



3 On -ward, then, ye faith - ful. Join our hap - py throng. Blend with ours your voic - es, In the tri - umph song; 



^i^ l^z^ izr^— ^zz:.-Fp=:3: 






ONWARD, CHRISTIAN SOLDIERS-Concluded 




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Onward, Christian sol - diers, Marching 


as to war, With the cross 


of Je - 


SU-S 


Go - ing on 


be - fore. 


-ih\4 








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Onward, Christian sol - diers, Marching 


as to war, With the cross 


of Je - 


BUS, 


Go - ing on 


be 


fore. 


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50 



I HAVE DRANK MY LAST GLASS. 



Vary the rythm to suit the c 



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of the words. 



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:1=::t: 



W. F. Werschkol. 






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r/:=t= 



Farewell, my old com-rades, no glass more for me; My last chain is riv-en, hence-forth I am free, I'll go to my 

I reeled home last night, but t'was not ve - ry late, I'd spent my last mon-ey, and land-lords won't wait On peo - pie who've 
At home my pet Su - sie, with soft gold -en hair, I sawthro'the win-dow,just kneel-ing in pray'r, Her pale bon-y 

My dar - ling child saved me, her faith and her love Are strong and as pure as the an-gels' a-bove; I'll make my words 



U J _ L- 



EE 



iE3-Eil; 



i=Eg 



-**-i: 



Sempre coUei 



•6^ ♦ 



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Andante effetuoso. 



^^W^l 



home and my children tonight, With no fumes of liq-uor their spir-its to blight, And with tears in my eyes I will 

left ev-'ry cent at their till, But prompt-ly de-mand that you pay all your bill, Ah, what tor^ments I felt, and what 

hands and her torn sleeves strung down ; Her feet.cold and bare,shrankbe-neath her scant gown. She pray 'd — pray 'd for bread, for a 

true, or I'll die in the race, And so - ber I'll goto my last rest - ing place. She'll kneel there, and weep-ing will 



E.feEi5E£ 



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^—^ 






g^^ 3^p ^ ^^ ^g^g=l=|^^^^^: 



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I HAVE DRANK MY LAST GLASS-Conciuded. 



51 



±-t 



^-^^^^ 



?=3=4: 



3=q= 



W^ 



-Q- 



beg my poor wife, 

pangs 1 en - dur'd ! 

poor crust of bread, 

thank her dear God, 



To for - give 
begg'd 
one 
drunk 



For 



me the wreck I have made of 

for one glass, just one glass would 

crust of bread, my poor dar - ling 

- ard sleeps there 'neath the dai - sy 



her life, 
have cured ; 

did pray, 
strewn sod. 






^3E 



-t—tr 



g 



^—9 



— 1-« \-M. 



i^l 



"I've, 
They.. 



nev - er re - fus'd 
put me out doors, 
heard, with no pen - 
drop more of poi - 



you be - fore," 
but let that 
ny to buy 

son my lips 



-i:?:-^- 



^ W-' 



rezxc. 



=t^=t= 



::SF:t: 



it- 



let that pass, 
al - so pass, 

one, a - las! 

e'er shall pass. 



For I've drank my last 

For I've drank my last 

But I've drank my last 

For I've drank my last 



glass, boys, I have drank my last 

glass, boys, I have drank my last 

glass, boys, I have drank my last 

glass, boys, I have drank my last 



glass, 
glass. 



yi 



§i^-; 









EiSE: 



y 



52 



j^ With spirit. 



:1--:^ 



-irdjil 



GOD SPEED THE RIGHT. 






Music from the German. 



Now toheav'n ourpray'r as-cend-ing, God speed the right! 



In a no - ble cause con tend-ing, God speed the right ! 

=1= 



Be that pray' r a - gain re-peat - ed, God speed the right! Ne'er de - spair-ing, tho' de - feat-ed, Gcd speed the right ! 



?«¥, 



-^i^'iEEE 



^^i 



^ 



:ti=aL- 



3. Pa-tient, firm and per - se - ver - ing, God speed the right ! Ne'er the pace of dan-ger fear-ing, God s 



the right ! 






4. Still their on -ward course pur-su- ing, God speed the right! Ev - 'ry foe at length sub-du- ing, God speed the right ! 



il£ 



-r- I r- 



I w — m— - m — m — » — a 



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- d m — m — g-j-gi- 



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1^ 



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■=(5^3= 



11 



Be their zeal in heav'n re - cord-ed, With suc-cess on earth re-ward-ed, Godspeed the right! Godspeed the right I 



t=a:^S^I=S=]ip^|=P^^=^ 



ii 



Like the good and great in sto - ry, If they fail, they fail with glo - ry. Godspeed the right! Godspeed the right! 



w^^^^^^^^^m^^^^^m^$m 



m^^ 



■m — # — \-m — # — — #- 



^^^^^^ 



—-i'- 



\x- 



m^ 



Truth, thy cause, what-e'er de - lay it, There's no pow'r on earth can stay it. Godspeed the right I Godspeed the right! 



Mrs. Sigourney. 



ANNIVERSARY HYMN. 



S. W. Straub. 



53 






1. We praise thee, if one rescu'dsoul, \Vhiletbepastyearprolong'ditsflight,Turn'd,Shudd'ring,froin the pris'ner'sbowlTohealth,andlib-er-tyandlight. 



mtm^^^^m0^i^'^^'^^0^^^^^^^^i\ 



2. We praise thee.ifoneclouded home, Where bro-ken hearts de-spair-iiii,'i)ined, Bo- held the sire and husband c 



ifci 



iM?:: 



:i=i=f: 



t=t 



,^| — N— A— t , :m-<^—m 



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3. No morea weep-ing wifeto mock, Till all h r hop^s 






iC-^Zt 



9—9—9 — 9 - 



=t=t:: 



■e the trembling child to shock And sink the fa - ther in thefiend. 
-•— r#-#-/TN 






Chorus- 




1 — N — N — 1 












^ ^^ 


H"^"T~ 


-9—9—9 — 9 — 


-H^ 1^ \—9 — 


Ef 'la-jq 


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9-9-9 L 


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tv' U' 1 


L^-^l — 1 — 




t t-gd 







II 



still giveusgrace, al-migh-tyKing!Un-wav"ring at our posts to stand, Till grateful to thy shrine we bring The tri-buteof a ransom'dland 




eusgrace, al-might-y KinglUn-w^av'nngat our posts to stand, TUl grateful to thy shrine we bring The tri-buteof a ransom'dland. 






M^Z^-JL 



i 



54 



ANGELS, STRIKE THE GOLDEN LYRE 1 



p. H. SWEETSER. 

U Duet. 














S. W. Straub. 


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t-— t^-+~r,— 1-»— w-1 


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-H-H- ■ T ■ \j i/lxU* 1 ] y 'y y 'y ] ' y \y y y y \ \ 

I. Hark! the voice of cho-ral song, Floats up-on the breeze a-long, Chan t-ing clear, in solemn lays,-' 


Manredeem'd— to 


God the praise! 


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VU 1 m » m m m 










J J • r« • j^ ! • 






4. Cour-age! let no heart despair — Might-y is the truth we bear ! For-ward then, baptized in love, Led by wis-dom from a - bove 1 


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y — /— iix — y- 



2. An-gels, strike the gold-en lyre! Mor-tals, catch the heav'nly fire ! Thoo-sands ransom'd from the grave, Millions yet our pledge shall save ! 



-*-- •-^•liL- 



g:^^^^g i^fe;^^g j^^^^ggigl5i^^^F^) 



2. An-gels, strike the gold-en lyre ! Mor-tals, catch the heav'nly fire ! Tbou-sands ransom'd from the grave. Millions yet our pledge shall save ! 






;»7^- # # • i^ 






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ANGELS, STRIKE THE GOLDEN LYRE !--Concluded. 



55 



Alto or Base Solo. 



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3. Save from sin's de - struc - tive breath, 



Save from sor - row, shame, and death— 



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5«ng Chorus next. 



-EiiiHiJ 



5^55 



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From in - tem - per - ance and strife, 



Save the hus - band, chil-dren. 



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II 



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u 



Maria StrauS. 



OH, LET ME IN. 



4^ ^-i 



Mliie 



I.' Oh ! let me in, the 

2. A kind-ly fa-ther's 

3. At ear-ly dawn the 




=t 



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=t: 



night is wild, The stars are hid a • way, 
drunk - en rage Had turn'd her from his door, 

cru - el winds Had stopp'd her life-blood's flow, 



■::tz±±: 



--fi-^ 



t:= 



I've wan - der'd ma-ny a wea - ry hour. Oh, 
And long she wan der'd, sad and lone, The 
And laid her by her fa - ther's door Up- 






l^^l^fest ^M 



Copyright Ised by permlBsion of OLivtR Dit 



OH, LET ME IN--ConUnued. 



57 






I pray !" Thus in a sad and pit - eous tone, The lit - tie wan ■ 

y o'er. But when the shad - ows thick - er grew, How could she Ion - 

of snow. But, ah ! the gates had o - pen'd wide. And beam'd a glo - 



d'rer 
ger 



;— ^ 



-•i— i5^=^ ^i^^ 5:^ 5^— 5^^ 5: ^^^ 



•m- -^ :i •& -^ -r Vi^ ♦ 



—I — I R •^ — I 1 



Efc 



1^11 



said.... 
roam.,, 
sheen.. 



While loud - ly burst in fu - ry wild, The tem - pest o'er her head. 

And tear - ful - ly she sought once more, Her once loved hap - py home. 
An - gels had o - pen'd wide the door, And let her spir - it in. 



#"*-* 



pipi^i^^-5Spp^i?g|iipi|l=l 



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58 



l=F=r=i 



$ 



OH, LET ME IN--ConcIuded. 

V- 



"Oh, let me in, 



'4==^-^^! 



the night is wild, The stars 




¥ 



^Sl 



■^—vx 



- # — -\m—i #— . s - — ^-#-*~f — {-^" 



{veree \^^> Y^^' ^^^ gates had o • pen'd wide, And beam'd 



rious sheen- 



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-5 ^. — h- 



hour, 



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;r r — ^-i^— l^ir — — — 



3'^^"^-^ 



I pray!" 



i 



mm^m 



gels had 



pen'd 






- »-^ 0- 



i 



WINE IS A MOCKER. 






S. W, Straub. 



59 



tf #-T-#— • —--£— hi ' b*-^ ' — 7-1 1 ^—^ ' — S" 



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Wine is a mock-er, wine is a mock-er, and strong drink is rag - ing, 



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I 



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wine is a mock-er, and strong drink is rag - ing, Wine is a mock-er. 



pm^:^^^. 



—^—^ —I ' -, ^1 i 1^-1 1 — 2^ 1 / — 1/— / — I — ^-— I 

^ ^_L| y ^_j^, ^ 1 ^ 1 







- -r — r -^ — Pl -^^ -R — N--N-S ^-F-^ v ^ — N N 1 



=a^3E 






wine is a mock-er, and strong drink is rag - ing. And who - so ev - er is 



^3^3=3 



--^-•-: 



60 



WINE IS A MOCKER-Continued. 



!y=i^iiii^i 



#-T— #— # — • --• h *- 



-^^m 



ceiv'd there-by 



wise, And who - so - ev - er is de - ceived there - by 



3=3: 



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Efe3Et 



■^-.— 



-^—^- 



^=i=i=^iiEiiilil 



ceiv'd thereby 



wise, And who - so-ev - er is de - ceived there-by 



PlE3£a3^ 



IS not wise. 



;— '^— >-^ = r — W — ^— ^ — t^ — I F * — • — r^ — F — ^^ -H-^v-^— 1 



^h-~ 



IM 






They that tar - ry long at the 






They that tar - ry long at the wine, 



-*■ Tt^ 



Who hath sor - rows?.. 






■S^^ 



■-- N— N- 



=N=S:: 



They that tar- ry long at the wine, 



They that tar -ry long at the wine, 



« — tf « — # — #- 



zt3=:^-I&: 



rt 



Who hath woe?.., 



WINE IS A MOCKER-Continued. 



61 



W-e: 






:^ — N— fr 



-N-^-=l- 



11 



i-ten - tion? . 



They that tar - ry long at the wine, 



1^^ 



■*—»-, 



p- 



m^ 



They that tar -ry long 



at the wine, 



^^ ^ 



"m 



-^ S-n: 



>-iN- 



^m 



::3=^v:^ 






Who hath bab-bling?.. 



^M 



:^±^- 



z^»=«zi 



They that tar- ry long at the wi 



Hfe 



uj — y 1 1_| 1 



They that tar - ry long at the wine, 



^^^=1 ^-— =:B_-:zi 



^^mm:\ 



is;^: 



I, Who hath wounds with out cause ?, 



^;;=sr-q^- 



» S Lj — — • 



^— #- 



Who hath red ness of eyes?.. 



--^irT ^ ^=H= «>^^^y-» — »- 



:^^:ir 



-^. 



:i^= 



They that tar-ry long at the wine, 



They that tar - ry longer at the wine, 



-N--^- 



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■-^-^■ 



:s^^ 



.,_,__^_g_,_^ 



Who hath wounds with-out cause ?. 



-\^~^- 



- # — » »-^-#- ^<9 ]^ 



Who hath red ness of eyes?. 



a=:3: 



e 



They that tar-ry long at the wine, 



62 WINE IS A MOCKER-Continued. 

U Deetamando. 



-,'t- 



fe fe^lg 



Look not thou up - on the wine, when it 



IS red, when it mov - eth it 



ght. 



Death ! death ! 




1 'f 



Look not thou up - on the wine, when it is red, when it mov - eth it 
-. . ^—0-^(2^-' ^- 



Death ! death ! 



m.^^M 



'^^MM^^^i^^^^ 



^ Sottenuto. 



^s A llegro. 



mk 






there, 



-^-^ y ^- 

ad-der, For it 



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7t' 



ts-q= 



m 



a_vi 



E^?i= 






m 



there, 

3= 



bit - eth like 






ser-pent and it sting-eth like an ad - der, For it 






WINE IS A MOCKER-Concluded, 



63 



ii ^ ^ 
































W-r—^—^—0—i^H-' ^- — 


k x-^ ' [-, 


m ■-# 


-• 




-/-^ 


f-f •— E 


bit - eth like a ser - pent, and it sting-eth 


like an ad - der_, For it 


Ly — ^ — 

bit - eth 


-be- 
like 


a 


ser-pent 


and it 


(j_S \ N r 


— N — ^ — ^— ^ij — N — ^- 


--N -A 


-A 


— K— 


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. — N ^ — 1 


^-- ^-_^i^''_g^i_:*_*_ 


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c— ^ • 


bit - eth li-ke a ser - pent, and it sting-eth 


=5 ' r? & ^ 

like an ad - der, For it 


bit - eth 


-1^ — 
like 


a 


ser-pent 


and it 


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p— J— '— r— .— i^-i^i- 


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,P 


:^i^|__J 


sting eth like an ad-der, 




ser-pent, -end it st 


ing 


- eth 


like 


* 

an 


• • II 

ad-der. 

— =i—\\ 








t 






- 


D. C. 


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it^ti- 1 




)it - eth 


like a ser pent. 

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ad der. 


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i ^-^ — 1 












3-=?^=fl 



CONTENTS. 



Angels, strike the golden Lyre 54 

Anniversary Hymn c-j 

Awake ye temperance Lab'rers 34 

Be true boys 20 

Blessed are the pure in heart 43 

Clear the way 47 

For prohibition rally 35 

Forward for the right 15 

Garner for the Lord 32 

Gird on 3 

God speed the right 52 

Guard your homes 31 

He is your brother still 14 

I have drank my last glass 50 

In battle armor 40 

John Barley-Corn my foe 46 

March beneath the temperance banner 24 

Ofor a faith 21 

64 



Page. 

Oh, let me in 56 

One more struggle 12 

Onward Christian Soldiers 4S 

Remember the dear ones at home 28 

Slavery and death 16 

Sons and daughters of the pilgrims 37 

Spare my boy %i 

Station your sentinels ii 

Temperance rally 30 

Tempt me not 25 

The harmless beer 6 

The laughing rill 26 

,'Tis hardly right 41 

You can't always tell 44 

We'll fill our cups 9 

What are you going to do, boys? 18 

Wine is a Mocker 59 



THE AMERICAN NORMAL MUSICAL INSTITUTE 



Music Teachers and Those Preparing to Teach. 

ITS FACULTY Includes the Best Teachers In the Country. 

The Following Branches are thoroughly taught: 

Theory, Method of Teaching, Voice Culture, Harmony 
AND Composition, Piano and Organ, Ktc. 

ORATORIOS and other works of the great Masters (Vocal and Instrumental) 
are faithfully studied and performed. Many of the most successful teachers 
in all parts of the country have received their qualifications in this school. 

ITS ANNUAL SESSION is held in mid-summer. 

!For Circulars giving dates, place, and full particulars, address 

S. W. STRAUB, Principal, Chicago. 



BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRAF 



llillll 



3 9999 06385 269 1 



mmrw Mmm F©FWi.Am n'pei© b0@ms. 



COITCOIID, 

By 8. W. STRAUB. 

The Freshest and most Practical Book for 

Mwste Classes, lastitmtes, l^tc. 

CONCORD is remarkable for an entirely 
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fasninating. Teachers and Classes wUl be de- 
lighted with method and music. Concord con- 
tains 208 pages. Low fn Price. Send 
75 cents for Sampl*^ Copy- 

^■7.30 I»EI». IDO!Zi:Br8-. 

If you want the latest Icadirif^ Book, use 
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The TEACHER'S Guide 

TO 

By S. W. STRA UB. 

All Teachers who use COXCORD ^vlU find it a WOMDER- 
FUL HELP, while those who use other books will get many 
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CONCORD. 
A Copy Fl 



n bring out the musical effect of each piece i 
f>rioe SO Oexi«s. 

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ANTHEM TREASURES, 

By J. M. STILLMAN, Mus. Doc. and S. W. STRAUB. 

It Is the richest coUeotion of Sacred Music extant. Con- 
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appropriate for Funeral. Services. Replete with Solos, 
Duets, etc., for all voices. 

Examine it. it is the Beet. 



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•x'z;3vi:z>z:zi.A.x^oz: 

BATTLE SONGS 

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The Sailor Boy's Dream 

By S. W. STRAUB. 

For full chorus with solos. (May be. sung by four 
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The serene happiness wnich the sailor boy enjoyed as he 
" lay in his hammock' ajia •' dreamed of his home" are beau- 
tifully expressed in a simple and tender quartet and solos, 
while the terrible fright caused by the furious storm is ade- 
quately expressed by voices and instrument. After the fnry 
of the storm a subdued quartet of ladies' voices is intro- 
duced, making a marvelously beautiful effect. 

Musical Societies, Conventions, etc.. will find "Tlie Sailor 
Boy's Dream" unexcelled for concert purposes. 

Printed from large, clear type. Price 15 cents. JSl.SO 
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GOOD WILL. 

For Sunday Schools, Gospel Meetings, Etc. 

By T. MARTIN TOWNE and J. M. STILLMAN. 

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and Inspiring Music. 

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S. W. STRAUB'S NEW AND POPULAR SINGING BOOKS. 



CHORUS BOOK! 

(JXJSX ISSTJEX).) 

FILLED WITH 

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FROM THE 

GREAT OLD AND MODERN MASTERS, 

Printed from large, clear type. Ir.ipor- 
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ing very much the difficulty in reafiing 
this kind of music. , ' ' 

It is especially adapted tc the wants of 

CONVENTIONS, INSTITUTES, NORMALS, 
Q MUSICAL SOCIETIES, 

And is -n excellent "compsni m" to SONG 
MAGIC or any other easy singing .ichool book. 
144 PAGES. Price, 50c. $5 Per Dozen. 



SONG MAGIC! 

Particularly Adapted to 

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An ii.ieresting, pleasing and complete Elementary 

Depr.-lnient. a fine varietv of choice but 

not diflicult Glees, Quartets, Hymn Tunes, 

Anthems, etc. Some splendid 

Concert Pieces. 

e earnestly reques- 

160 PAGES. ONLY 60c. $5 Per Dozen. 



The IVIorning Light 

FOR SUNDAY SCHOOLS. 

Bright and Sparkling ! 
CHARMING TUNES 



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200 Pago8 of Splendid Anthems. 



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STAR SINGER! iWoodland Echoes. 



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192 PAGES. Price 60c. $6 Per Dozen. 



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GOOD CHEER ! 

(Revised and Enlarged.) 

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144 PAGES. Price, 50c. $5 Per Dozen- 



i^ 



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• Published by S. W. STRATTB, Chicago.